I know QFT at graduate level but I'll like to master the skill of working with Feynman diagrams. I'm looking for a book of solved exercises on this topic.

Specifically, I'm looking for the kind of repetitive exercises, just like in elementary school you have to do e.g. 10 multiplications, 10 divisions, etc. I haven't found anything like that.

The topics I'm interested in are, for example, calculating invariant amplitudes, cross sections, etc. from Feynman diagrams, computing the Feynman rules from some Lagrangian theory and calculating the lower order tree expansion, etc.

  • 1
    $\begingroup$ Found the book I was talking about. As I recall it's a good one for field theory. $\endgroup$ – Michael Brown Apr 4 '13 at 14:46
  • 1
    $\begingroup$ @MichaelBrown, the first one is too elementary, and the second seems nice but it's not what I'm looking for. $\endgroup$ – Prastt Apr 4 '13 at 15:54
  • 1
    $\begingroup$ @Qmechanic, those are too elementary and not related at all. $\endgroup$ – Prastt Apr 4 '13 at 15:55
  • 2
    $\begingroup$ Hi @Barefeg. Phys.SE only allows a few book recommendation and big-list questions, cf. extended discussion on our meta site. One reason is that else we would e.g. drown in such lists instead of getting any actual physics done. It is much better to ask an actual conceptional question about what you do not understand about, say, in this case, Feynman diagrams. That way you have solved at least one problem instead of having yet-another-list-of-things-to-read-in-the-future. $\endgroup$ – Qmechanic Apr 4 '13 at 17:54
  • 1
    $\begingroup$ @Qmechanic, in this case I do understand Feynman diagrams, I just wanted to practice by repeatedly applying the concepts and techniques I already know. That way my hand is "warmed up" for an exam. But if this kind of questions is not allowed in the site then you can delete it or close it or whatever you think is best for the site. The thing is confusing is that there exist a tag for books... $\endgroup$ – Prastt Apr 4 '13 at 18:00